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The Providence College art journal has been the capstone experience for the Art and Art History students since the inception of the Department.
Sociology between the Gaps: Forgotten and Neglected Topics (SBG) is a new, innovative, peer-reviewed, open-access, cross-disciplinary, independent online journal published in English. This not-for-profit journal will be published electronically.
Editor-In-Chief: Josephine A. Ruggiero, Ph. D.
Professor Emerita of Sociology.
Providence, Rhode Island 02918
Sociology between the Gaps will consider submitted work from sociologists and professionals in related fields providing the content of the submission has not been substantially published previously or submitted simultaneously to another journal or publication, print or electronic. Papers may be submitted by those working in academic, applied, clinical, or other settings. Faculty or mentors of current undergraduate students are encouraged to submit, with the student's permission, outstanding, original research papers in the field of sociology along with a letter of support from the faculty member/mentor. The Editor-In-Chief encourages submissions in English from international authors working on sociological topics.
Sociology between the Gaps is published in collaboration with the Digital Publishing Services Department at Providence College's Phillips Memorial Library + Commons. The Editor-In-Chief is grateful to the library staff that help make this publication possible.
See the Aims and Scope for a complete description of the journal.
The Assisi Institute Journal provides a forum for interdisciplinary investigation into the presence and working of psyche in matter, and the influence of archetypal patterns and dynamics in the personal and collective domains of culture and life. Accordingly, the Journal seeks to advance analysis of the “psychic fields of experience” present in clinical and therapeutic settings, organizations (government, business, leadership, scientific, and cultural), artistic, spiritual, and religious practices, and the natural and/or built environment. Of particular importance is the contribution toward a more profound understanding of archetypal patterns as they influence both the proliferation of violence in the world and the establishment of justice and peace in human relations in both local and international communities.
Digitization of the Alembic commenced October 2011. Issues will be offered in chronological order starting with Volume 1, Issue 1 first published in December 1920. All issues will be reproduced at print quality resolution (300 dpi) with searchable text capabilities. Searching the issues can be done through the search box on the left side of this page. Digitization will be ongoing until reaching the current date, so please check back for series updates.
This digitization project began in 2009. Initial issues uploaded are from the 1960's and 1970's, as well as the newspaper's inaugural year of 1935-1936. Each individual issue is fully text-searchable. In addition, you can search all issues via the search box located on the left side of this page. (To get to the "advanced search" option, just click on the SEARCH button, at left).
The project will continue until all issues have been processed and uploaded. Please continue to check back often to see additional material!